The Hemingway Review blog shares information on topics relevant to Hemingway, his writings, and the study of his work. It’s a more casual, less serious space for playful pieces and personal reflections. We will consider videos, audio recordings, slide presentations, photographs, and short pieces of writing (generally 250-500 words). Reflections on teaching and discussions of popular culture are welcome. Please review the blog's submission guidelines and contact Lisa Tyler, blog editor, at firstname.lastname@example.org if you are interested in contributing to the blog.
Website news coordinator, Michael Von Cannon, interviews the head bartender, Colin Peter Field, from Ritz Paris's Bar Hemingway.
Wayne Catan interviews 2005 PEN/Hemingway Award winner, Chris Abani.
A new conference quilt.
Chicago Med "borrows" a plot from a Hemingway story.
Wayne Catan interviews 2017 PEN/Hemingway Award Winner for Homegoing.
Wayne Catan interviews Brigid Pasulka, 2010 PEN/Hemingway Award winner for A Long, Long Time Ago and Essentially True.
Ron Berman tackles Hemingway's France in this eighth installment of Books in the Background.
In this latest installment, Wayne Catan interviews Jane Hamilton, 1989 PEN/Hemingway Award Winner for The Book of Ruth.
News coordinator, Michael Von Cannon, interviews Justin Rice from Lit Charts about "What Makes Hemingway Hemingway?"
The University of Idaho celebrated its 8th annual Hemingway Festival.
Wayne Catan interviews 2013 PEN/Hemingway Award Winner Kevin Powers.
Ron Berman's latest post in his Books in the Background series tackles Hemingway's Europe.
Interview with Michael Dahlie, 2009 PEN/Hemingway Award Winner for A Gentleman's Guide to Graceful Living
In this new series of articles exclusive to The Hemingway Review Blog, Hemingway scholars will interview PEN/Hemingway Award winners to commemorate the 40th Anniversary of the award.
The Fall 2016 issue of The Hemingway Review has been published. This issue begins with a remarkable front cover, featuring an image from a booklet entitled “Don Ernesto en Pamplona” by Waldo Peirce. The painter drafted this booklet after his memorable trip to Pamplona with Hemingway in 1927.
Tribute to John Edmonds Sanford
Social histories of the twenties often account for opinions by referring to the response of groups to headline events. Many of these histories use familiar rubrics: the boom, the consumerism it induced, the moral and stylistic changes affecting different generations. The "Introduction to the Volume" of The Introduction concludes that Hemingway's letters and fiction are reliable evidence for the cost, nature, and value of things he observed.